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Nov 21, 2012 2:30pm PST
it is the economy. some will say neighborhood conditions, the families and schools. that is just confirming our own biases. we are often talking past each other. it just feels like people calling in, the same talking points of people being oppressed or lazy. i want to change because it should push them from that c aring. tavis: the science tell us -- what does science tell us about that? dr. the biggest impact is the biology of stress, the way that when kids grow up around stress that is chronic and intense, it gets under the skin and alaska lifetime. it affects the kind of skills that matter so much. the other set of research that is important is about connections with parents. when kids are able to form close bonds with a parent, how they are somewhat protected from that. when you find kids that are able to make that jump out of poverty, whether a parent or somebody else is able to help them. all that plays out in schools, when you have neighborhoods with concentrated poverty, that means there will be more conflict or about the stress. tavis: what is the data saying to you abou
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